Protecting Client’s Sensitivities

Because senior executives have access to the most sensitive and valuable information at a company, non-compete and confidentiality clauses are usually part of their employment agreements. But when they leave, employees may try to dispute these agreements in court. In one such action commenced in Westchester County Supreme Court’s Commercial Division, Troy Lipp of Cuddy & Feder’s litigation team successfully persuaded the court of the potential harm to their client if its former vice-president was allowed to work for a competing company and disclose the client’s confidential and proprietary information while the suit was pending. They were able to obtain a temporary restraining order and preliminary injunction enjoining the former employee from doing so.

The following materials, and all other materials on this website, are intended for informational purposes only, are not to be construed as either legal advice or as advertising by Cuddy & Feder LLP or any of its attorneys, and do not create an attorney-client relationship between you and Cuddy & Feder LLP. Please seek the advice of an attorney before relying on any information contained herein.


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